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Ecology and phytosociology
Native to the south of Europe, with a presence that spans from the Balkans to Crete and Northern China, the persian walnut was driven out of Western Europe by the last quaternary ice age. In 800 B.C., it reappeared in the Grenoble region in France. At the junction between the mid-European forest and the sclerophyllous forest of the Mediterranean, the Persian walnut does not tolerate shade and cannot grow in highlands. It requires relatively deep, loose, calcareous, fertile soil. It possesses hard, strong and durable wood with a fine grain.
Indications for use
When alternating with Cornus sanguinea, the Persian walnut develops additional properties.
30 ml, 50 ml, 120 ml